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PGA TOUR Victories (19)
International Victories (47)
Additional Victories (6)
Made seven cuts in 20 PGA TOUR starts, including advancing to the weekend in three of the four major championships (MC/PGA Championship). Finished No. 213 in the FedExCup standings, missing the FedExCup Playoffs for the third consecutive season. Will play out of Top 25 Career Money List category for 2017-18 PGA TOUR Season.
Made 12 cuts in 21 PGA TOUR starts and finished No. 163 in the FedExCup standings, missing the FedExCup Playoffs for the second consecutive season.
For the first time since joining the PGA TOUR in 1994 didn't claim a top-10 finish. Collected three top-25s in 18 starts and finished No. 173 in the FedExCup standings, missing the Playoffs for the first time.
Once again, played all over the world. On the PGA TOUR, claimed three top-10 finishes in 18 made cuts. For an eighth consecutive season, made it to the FedExCup Playoffs, but his season ended with a 41st-place finish in the standings.
Played worldwide but struggled largely on the PGA TOUR, with just one top-10 finish in 19 starts.
Finished No. 26 in the FedExCup.
Season highlighted by his induction into the World Golf Hall of Fame in May on the Monday prior to THE PLAYERS Championship. Had posted at least four top 10s every year since his rookie campaign in 1994 but finished the season with just one. Entered the Wyndham Championship outside the top 125 in the FedExCup standings but responded with a T30 finish to move up six spots, to No. 118, to make the FedExCup Playoffs. Would eventually finish 67th.
Elected to the 2011 class of the World Golf Hall of Fame, announced by TOUR commissioner Tim Finchem at the TOUR Championship by Coca-Cola. Finished the season ranked No. 9 in the FedExCup standings, with two wins and 15th trip to the TOUR Championship.
Finished 16th in the FedExCup standings, marking his third top 20 finish in the FedExCup. His seven top-10 finishes were the most since he had eight in 2006.
He ended the season 13th in FedExCup points.
Played in three of the four FedExCup Playoffs events and finished 19th in the standings.
Posted eight top-10s and qualified for the TOUR Championship in first full season back after 2005 knee injury.
Opened the PGA TOUR season with three consecutive top-10s for just the second time in his 12 years on TOUR. Season cut short in July when he sustained a left knee injury during a sailing holiday in the Mediterranean the week after The Open Championship at St. Andrews. Required surgery for a ruptured anterior crucial ligament.
Season included three TOUR victories and top-10 finishes in all four majors, including near-misses at the Masters and The Open Championship. Also captured two events on the European Tour and won second consecutive European Tour Order of Merit.
Played 17 TOUR and nine European Tour events. In addition to winning twice on TOUR in Hawaii and finishing ninth on the TOUR's money list, compiled four official European Tour wins (in Australia, Austria and Scotland) and won the European Tour Order of Merit. One of three players (along with Mike Weir and Kenny Perry) that posted three top-10s in majors. Became the first player since Steve Jones in 1989 to capture the first two tournaments of the season when he won the Mercedes Championships and Sony Open in Hawaii in early January. Only Byron Nelson (1946), Lloyd Mangrum (1953), Johnny Miller (1974, three events; and 1975), Gil Morgan (1983), Jones and Els have accomplished that among modern-day players.
A year to remember with the birth of a son and third career major victory. Won six official events worldwide, including twice on TOUR, solidifying No. 3 Official World Golf Ranking. Won the Heineken Classic in Melbourne, Australia on the European Tour by five strokes for his ninth European Tour victory.
In a year full of streaks, didn't win on TOUR for the first time since joining in 1994. Ranked in the top 30 for the seventh time in eight years, with 1998 the only year he failed to qualify for THE TOUR Championship.
Finished second five times, most since Jack Nicklaus and Arnold Palmer in 1964 (six). The record is 13 by Harold (Jug) McSpaden in 1945. Began with playoff loss to Tiger Woods at Mercedes Championships and then had seconds at the Masters, U.S. Open and The Open Championship. Became the first player to finish second in three consecutive majors in same season. Nicklaus (1964) was the previous player to have three majors' runners-up in same year.
Made seven European Tour starts, and was a runner-up three times.
Split his time between the European Tour and the South African Tour. Won six events on Southern African Tour. Joined Gary Player that year as only players to win South African Open, South Africa PGA and South African Masters in same year. On the European Tour, he made 13 starts.
Played eight events on the Web.com Tour.